the constitution. >> greed. >> cenk: "viewpoint" is incomes with john fugelsang. bye-bye! [ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> john: good evening nsa whistle blower edward snowden is still talking and promiseing to release more information. what do you do about spying when it's made legal? we'll talk about what is really going on and what is next. and the iranian people have gone to the polls and replaced their powerless figure head right wing president with a right wing cleric president. is the new boss the same as the old boss and do you remember that cheney mail of how obama is actually a muslim. he's actually a muslim with a
muslim healthcare plan that converts you to muslimdom. it's funny. we'll explain. today is the birthday. and 42 years ago day president nixon declared the war on drugs and unlike richard nixon, it's never going away. it's "viewpoint." [ ♪ theme music ♪ ] >> john: i'm john fugelsang. this is "viewpoint." thank you so much for joining us tonight. edward snowden strikes again. as the g-summit gets under way, news of a british cyberspy operation on diplomats at the 2009 g-20 summit, another nugget from the 19-year-old alleged nsa leaker who is still nowhere to be found by authorities, but true to his generation and cyberseattle was
available for an online chat with readers at "the guardian" where he showed no signs of backing down. >> all i can say right now is the u.s. government is not going to be able to cover this up by jailing or murdering me. the truth is coming, and it cannot be stopped. meanwhile, former vice president dick cheney surfaced on fox news of all places to call snowden a traitor that might be working with the chinese. he also thinks mr. snowden might have had help inside the nsa. >> i'm deeply suspicious, obviously, because he went to china. that's not a place where you ordinarily want to go in you're interested in freedom liberty and so forth. so it raises questions whether or not he had that kind of connection before he did this. the other concern i have is whether or not he had help from inside the agency. but i am very, very worried that he still has additional information that he hasn't released yet. >> john: and we're sure he does. the chinese say the accusation
is completely groundless, and snowden said today he saw this coming. in his own words ask yourself: if i were a chinese spy, why wouldn't i have flown directly in beijing. i would be living in a palace petting a phoenix by now. maybe if you're in a harry potter book. saying 20 terrorist plots were prevented by them and few mr. snowden said that is bunch. but his father is now encouraging his son to come home and zip it. >> i believe firmly that you are a man of principle. i believe in your character. i don't know what you've seen, but i just ask that you measure what you're going to do, and not
release any more information. >> john: surely a father's day for the history books in the snowden family this year. as americans find themselves debating exactly how much privacy they are willing to give up for the promise of security. joining us now is a man in an unique position to dis dismr. snowden's predicament former nsa whistle blower, thomas drake. thank you for joining me today. >> thank you for having me. >> john: your experience was very different from edward snowden. for those of us who don't know, can you tell us what happens when you blew the whistle on what the nsa was doing. >> i blew the whistle including serving as material witness on a number of investigations including two 2009 congressional investigations. in an inspector general audit investigation. i also blew the whistle on the
secret surveillance program the foundation of the very contours that we're seeing with snowden's disclosures, and i blew the whistle on what critical information that nsa had that was not shared that could have prevented 9/11. >> john: can you share what that information was that could have prevented 9/11. >> critical information regarding al-qaeda and associated movements that nsa chose to keep rather than share. critical reports that were never shared with those who could have taken action. and then later discovering using extraordinarily innovative system software system called se sem thread discovering pre- pre-9/11 information that was actionable that had never been known by nsa within its down database. >> john: it's interesting the same violations of the fourth
amendment is what you called out out, and saying in the u.s. person, the nsa is not living to your phone calls and it's not targeting your emails unless its getting an individualized court order. president obama said he doesn't appreciate the chair son of dick cheney in letting it continue. >> the u.s. government is showing a rank hypocrisy in temperatures of what they're sharing, they are depths of protecting the programs that have become constitutionalized and normalized. what i call the kabuki dance and vene er of legality, saying it's all legal, i was there for years oldly, the white house collaboration with nsa showed
willfully by passing the fourth amendment and fisa, the foreign intelligence security act. there is a violation of our justice system, and then secret secretly interpreting those laws to further extend what is the largest suspicionless surveillance system in the world in the history of mankind. >> john: is that operation stellar wind, sir? >> stellar wind was the original umbrella program that the u.s. program operated in the greatest secrecy. it was a state secret and it was only whispered in the halls of nsa for those who even had a hint of it. it was a warrantless program and exceptionally what we're seeing with the verizon order compelling verizon to turn over 100 million plus phone records to nsa each and every day they were already doing that after 9/11. >> john: what do you make then of the disclosure over the
weekend that those 20 plots and the around the world were disrupted, and only 300 phones were checked last year. >> i don't believe the government says. they have every reason to cover up the truth based on the history of the last 12 years. i would answer that of all those plots what was solely, solely interruptedder solely discovered by virtue of the surveillance program. >> john: that's an excellent question and it's one that i don't hear a lot of journalists asking these days? are you surprised so many americans are shrugging their shoulders, saying that is the cost of security. >> i don't know, there is a poll that americans are questioning their own government. there is a sense of fair play in this country. and people are beginning to have the national faith that we never had since 9/11.
how far do we erode our fundamental rights and freedoms for the sake of grand security of a programthat was launched 200 years ago. >> john: how much did 9/11 change everything. >> the man it was was we just needed the data. it was the failure of the government mandate to provide for the defense. the fear that was behind it was that we just need everything. if it means that we'll violate rights of americans, so be it. eventually we've all become foreigners. the distinction of u.s. person, foreign nationals is really artificial. >> john: why do you think the tech companies are being so secret about their relationship with the nsa? what is the situation there? >> well, you know, this is where--this is where the acid of
secrecy and surveillance are eating the heart you had off our democracy and the american experience. they are gagged. those are special orders, they were agreements they cannot acknowledge the nature of those agreements nor can they provide the details of those agreements. they're compelled to deny or preclude any conversation about what they're actually doing in concert with the government. i mean, it's unprecedented in this country to have that kind of arrangement with the deep secrecy can the u.s. government and corporations with data brokers. again we have not even all the orders believe me what has been disclosed today is only the tip of iceberg in terms of these special arrangements. they can't actually say they have these arrangements. there are very few people even within those companies who know about the arrangements. >> john: that would be the plausible deniability for a
program. >> having direct access to content from the very servers that are hosted by the same internet servers. >> john: you work with booz allen, how does it work with the government. the former nsa chief is working there now. >> he's a classic example of the resolverevolving door. when i first knew of him he was director of nsa for four years. he had been the lead intelligence officer who reported to the joint chief of staff. he left--he retired from the government and went to booz allen as a senior level. he was on the board when i was
brought in to management level at booz allen. >> welcome back to "viewpoint." it's a pleasure to have you back on the show. now just to play devil's advocate, how did the snowden report china and tapping foreign leaders on the eve of the g 8 summit, how do you respond to people that mr. snowden is hammering harming american interests. >> the information that came out was nothing new. the u.s. and british equivalent are spying on allies. it was reported in 2003 and again in 2005. this is not really a surprise to anyone. unfortunately, it just gives further fuel to the fire of examining mr. snow, and dissecting and trying to
deconstruct what his mood is and that's a dis distraction to the fact that he has brought out extremely damning information about how it's not just prism, but there are four other programs together that are doing intelligence gathering both telephonically in terms of meta-data and internet in terms of gathering. i don't know if its getting drowned out by other news or if we have a short attention span or if it's too much fun to shoot the messenger rather than living to the message. >> john: that seems to be the game this week.
>> we really need to focus on what he has revealed. and the level of secrecy for our government engaged in patently illegal activity no matter what the president or congress says, it's not up to the law breaker to decide whether or not committed a crime. >> john: well, yeah, that's the big question. you're going to see a lot of government push back on that. while last night's disclosure did not surprise any of you, do you expect any more disclosures? this is for both of you, how much more is there to know at this point about what the nsa does? >> i think there is
a lot more, i think we've seen just the tip of the iceberg. just more than jokingly, nsa we wiretap the world. this is a fast vast systemic surveillance system. it is huge, and it's far larger
than it's ever been acknowledged before although a number of us have been talking about it for quite some time. it's now coming out the initial contours of how large this really
is. >> cenk: there was a chat with mr. snowden on the guardian. if tom drake, another whistle blower you represent and snowden said citizens with a conscious are not going to be ignoring wrongdoing simply because they'll be destroyed by it. that is inspiring talk. are we going to see others come forward, or is bradley manning now the example of what happens when you share information. >> bradley manning has come forward and he has received the worst treatment including torture, that was the conclusion found by the judge in the pretrial conditions that he was
tortured. it's after seeing what bradley manning went through someone like snowden is still willing to come forward that says volumes about the fact that there are people out there who are moral who do have their ethical compass pointed in the right direction. i've seen more people come out leakic despite the government's treatment has grown harsher and harsher. i think there is a blow-back event providing information that should be available free in the public's interest. >> i was eyewitness. right after 9/11, to my horror, the sub sub version of our
government. and if i remained silent i would have been accessory to a crime. so i blew the whistle as loud as i could within the system. i was ultimately unable to prevail. all the evidence that i gave congress was suppressed and censored. i made a decision similar to mr. snowden, i went to the president in 2006 with what i knew about the secrets of the surveillance program what the nsa had not shared that could have stopped 9/11, and the massive fraud and abuse the billions and billions spent. >> john: mr. drake, it's a pleasure to meet you and talk to you after following your story over the years. i thank you for your service. we know this is not going away. it will only deepen. thomas drake and jessica ray
raydack, thank you for joining us. don't go away. we'll talk more about the crisis in syria. now. (vo) she gets the comedians laughing and the thinkers thinking. >>ok, so there's wiggle room in the ten commandments, that's what you're saying. you would rather deal with ahmadinejad than me. >>absolutely. >> and so would mitt romney. (vo) she's joy behar. >>and the best part is that current will let me say anything. what the hell were they thinking? (vo) later tonight current tv is the place for compelling true stories. >> jack, how old are you? >> nine. >> this is what 27 tons of marijuana looks like. (vo) with award winning documentaries that take you inside the headlines, way inside. (vo) from the underworld, to the world of privilege. >> everyone in michael jackson's life was out to use him. (vo) no one brings you more documentaries that are real, gripping, current.
>> john: stop me if you heard this one before. america and russia disagree over a conflict in a smaller third-party country. the u.s. is pledge to go army syrian rebels now in their fight with the country's regime while russian president vladimir putin stand its firmly behind the syrian government. the meeting was awkward. pay attention to the body language. >> as they do not co-inside but to stop the violence in syria. >> we do have differing opinions on the problem. >> meanwhile, president assad's interview with a newspaper
saying, quote: so what does it all mean? let's ask former u.s. ambassador to syria richard murphy, cuply an adjunct scholar at the middle east institute in washington. thank you for joining put you lived in syria for four years during the previous regem when president bashar al assad's father ran the country. after two bloody years the u.s. seems to be stepping in to aid the rebels. sir, what is it going to take to actually make a difference? >> well, we tried for the past two years to get the rebels together politically. get their civilian contacts together politically. there is a question of how much influence do they have with the
rebels doing the fighting in syria. we've coordinated a political platform, something coherent and would have a broader appeal to the rebels. and it hasn't worked. now the military commander is doing better, making some progress and yet coordination is not there. now we'll see what president obama intends to do, how much he intends to do is not at all clear. but he set out the red line on the poison gas issue last year, and has now been able to confirm that, indeed, it was used. >> john: it seems that president putin has laid out his own line
as well. how hard will it be to change the regime. is it too late? >> you know, that's a fair question. how hard would it be to change? there are those who thought it would be pushed aside rather quickly in the beginning in the atmosphere of february, march april of two years ago. the leadership in tunisia egypt, finally libya was swept aside. and the results, of course, are still a great deal of turmoil in all three of those countries. they were considered fragile disliked corrupt regimes and syria would be no exception. but syria has proven to be something of an exception. >> cenk: as you know at this point we're looking at 60% of
americans opposing any kind of american involvement with this conflict. and while we've armed rebels in the middle east before, as you know sir, with decidedly mixed results, i guess i'm wondering what do you think as someone who has lived here is the best outcome we can hope for with syria at this point? >> i lived through the lebanese civil war when i was still with the government in the state department. it took them 14 bloody years to get to the end of that, and it wasn't done by any brilliance of outside diplomats. it was because the warring factions got exhausted. they were tired of fighting. they were worn out. we're not there yet with either the rebels or with the government. i'm not optimistic that a political solution can be
negotiated with those contenders at the present moment. what is left there they can find to try to establish an edge, one over the other. it is a military standoff. we don't see any military solution to the problem and as i say as politicians they have not been adept at finding common ground even among the opposition ranks. yes, they would like to see president assad depart and the regime disposed of but what would follow? it will be, myself, it would be--i'm better than all of the better contenders, that theme that keeps coming up again. that's not a prescription of an early settlement of the fighting. >> john: now from today's interview in the german magazine with assad. we know it was interpreted into
german and then interrupted into english. it says that they have come back against europe. i'm not sure if that makes any sense, but what about factions that would take him on. >> well, he has used that line from the up rising. it started as a protest against the backdrop of a declining economy, lack of jobs, corrupt government and excitement with what was going on in the arab world. he followed the tactic of his father, and he said they would strike precisely. they have used brutality they're unleashed every weapon that we're aware of in their arsenal against the population. that they are terrorists is
a--there are terrorist factions among the rebels. are they all terrorists? no. but it's a mixed bag. and he has chosen that rationale to tell the world you've got to either stay with me or what will come after me will be much worse for you than what you see today in syria. >> john: indeed. it's very terrifying, and one can only hope that president obama and putin have taken the time to talk to each other and hopefully flush out a way to deal with the-- >> i doubt it. >> cenk: i doubt t too but i'm paid to be an optimist. ambassador richard murphy. thank you for joining us. up next we'll look at the around the clock coverage of the miss
utah, which is not her real name. she was asked a question on income inequality between the genders. she replied, we need to, quote create education better. that's exactly the way road da would have said it. the miss usa pageant is not exactly like "meet the press." miss you had utah's question was asked by nene leak, one of the real housewives, a much tougher journalist than david gregory but then again so is any one of the teletubbies. the main thing was to consider is that miss utah happens to be from utah, which education week graded number 38 in the quality of education. so wtf utah, by your own state's standards let's be honest she may may well be the be
a member of the utah chapter of mensa. coming on to me all the time now. (vo) she gets the comedians laughing and the thinkers thinking. >>ok, so there's wiggle room in the ten commandments, that's what you're saying. you would rather deal with ahmadinejad than me. >>absolutely. >> and so would mitt romney. (vo) she's joy behar. current will let me say anything. what the hell were they thinking?
>> john: the supreme court has ruled in a 7-2 decision that arizona may not require documentary proof of citizenship for those seeking elections. now they must allow people of color to vote. discussing this and other news of the day is basil smikle, l. joy williams, and in the left corner returning champ the great tom doherty. welcome back to the show. i hope you had a very nice father days's day. >> john: will this change anything in arizona? >> this is one state that i will not be visiting any time soon.
>> john: it's more of our latino friends that are having they are having problems with. >> yes but in solidarity i'll stay away. this is a very important ruling because this sends one message that we should not be trying to sort of undo or overdo or step on what the federal government has already said with their forum. number one. number two the down side of it is that it steal leaves still leaves the door open. >> and to that point the opposed gave them a blueprint on how they could do it, and said that there are other states who have petitioned the federal government to allow the state to require additional documentation, and have received that. so they gave arizona the option if you want to include proof of citizenship, appeal to the
federal government, which means appeal to go election commissioners that don't exist and so in order to get a response back that way. advocates are responding and saying whoever may be appointed or occupy those seats in terms of the election commissioners may not do so. but it remains to be seen if we'll even have election commissioners. >> john: maybe it's a bigger case of nothing happening. tom, were you as surprised as i was to see the court come down so heavily against this law? >> i wasn't. in the past scalia has held, you know you should take it back to the political system, and let them change the law. he's been very consistent with that over time. i find it amazing that my friends sitting here tonight that we have 11 million undocumented people living in our country and the thought that somebody would have to prove that they're a citizen is outrageous. so you fill out a form. and now for arizona, as joy
pointed out, you want to go and do what louisiana did and louisiana got a waiver for this the president has not appointed commission to do "g" do this. this shows the dysfunction of the government. but seriously what stops somebody if you happen to be here illegally to ask for a form under voter 2003, send it in, you're not a citizen. >> but show me the millions of people-- >> i don't know, joy-- >> the benefit of the doubt is on the government. because there are millions of people-- >> how do you know that? you don't know that, joy. you don't know that. >> john: does tom not have a point. that you do not need to show an i.d. if i'm lying come after me and be mad at me. the. >> the federal government says you don't need it. >> you think that's okay? >> it's our right not a privilege. >> it's a right of an american
citizen. >> what are the evidences of voter fraud. it's miniscule. >> we have the election in ohio where they voted in numerous elections. >> basil african-americans have a vast better turn out than white people in this country. >> oh, is it? >> john: guys, guys, one meeting, tom let me throw a hypothetical at you. considering this is the federal government that says you don't need to show me i.d. what about hate right crimes. why are we adding for laws? doesn't the same rule apply here? >> i just want fairness in my life. i have 310 million americans. i want all of voting age to be able to vote. black, white, asian, i don't care what you are but i don't want people who are already
american citizens checking a box. >> john: we all agree with that. >> no, no-- >> john: well voter registration fraud has been a problem. voter fraud itself more people are killed by tvs every year than. >> how do we know that, john? >> every major study on elections. >> if you have someone who is illegal, and they check off a box, and they go vote in arizona, okay, when they go to vote in arizona you don't even know if they're not a citizen. that's all i'm saying. how do you answer that? >> i'm not saying that it doesn't exist. >> shouldn't one person matter. >> but think about the fact that if we look at what consists now it happens in such small numbers does it justify such a draconian measure. >> draconian? >> it goes against the federal regulation. >> when go to "30 rock" and you
have to go in their building and show them i.d. i bet i never told you-- >> it's--it's my right. >> it's the federal government. >> "30 rock" is not his right. it's a privilege. it's a right of the american citizens to vote. >> john: we do have to go to break. don't go away. my panelists are sticking around to talk about peaceful mundane issues like syria and sarah palin. we'll be right back.
cenk off air alright in 15 minutes we're going to do the young turks! i think the number 1 thing than viewers like about the young turks is that were bsing them for some hidden agenda, actually supporting one party or the other. when the democrats are wrong, they know i'm going to be the first one to call them out. cenk on air>> what's unacceptable is how washington continues to screw the middle class over. cenk off air i don't want the middle class taking the brunt of the spending cuts and all the different programs that wind up
hurting the middle class. cenk on air you got to go to the local level, the state level and we have to fight hard to make sure they can't buy our politics anymore. cenk off air and they can question if i'm right about that. but i think the audience gets that, i actually mean it. cenk on air 3 trillion dollars in spending cuts! narrator uniquely progressive and always topical the worlds largest online news show is on current tv. cenk off air and i think the audience gets, "this guys to best of his abilities is trying to look out for us." only on current tv! >> john: sarah palin is back on fox and back in the news and back at our nightmare. she spoke at the faith and freedom conference in d.c. and renewed our faith that she will exercise her freedom to say something kind of ... dumb. let's watch. >> militarily, where is our commander in chief? i say until we know what we're doing, until we have a commander in chief who knows what he's
doing, well, chief in these radical he is lambic islamic radical countries that are not respecting human rights, as they fight and scream over an imagine near red line, i say until we have someone who knows what they're doing i say let allah figure it out. >> i was afraid governor palin was pregnant again because in the last sentence she missed three periods. isn't this how most americans feel? most americans do not want to get involved. and i think governor palin is speaking to the majority of us. and carolyn kuhl wrote: >> carolyn i see your point
but i'm a comedian and people like sarah palin pay my mortgage. i depend on her stupidity, you you betcha. rejoining us is the greatest panel in political talk, basil smikle, l. joy williams and tom doherty, i'll put the question to you guys, doesn't what that lady say really reflect how most americans feel? let syria sort it out on their own? >> i think the polls reflect what she aid. but as bill clinton said, as a leader you have to be able to see around corners. you can't just follow polls. this is an administration that lived and died by polling but you have to see around corners and show some leadership. which is something that he consistently said that he regretted not going stepping into further when he had the opportunity to, and i imagine he's counseling obama to do the same thing, which is why you see the move you're seeing. >> tom, as much as i know how
intelligent republicans roll their eyes at sarah palin doesn't she have a point. >> yeah, she's right. most americans do in the want to see us get involved in a battle overseas. the particularly sad part is when you have genocide going on in africa for years we never got involved in places where we really should have helped people who needed help. syria, with russia backing them, that could turn into something really, really bad. as much as we should go in and help the people, i'm not sure what is behind the door there. you could be dealing with terrorists. >> john: that's the thing the enemy of my enemy is my friend. >> that's what the american people sort of see whether or not how sarah palin says it, one, people know people who have been overseas, who have been on tours to iraq and afghanistan
and they're tired of it. they're tired of seeing people go over to a place where they don't know about the politics and they don't know much about the people. but it's still the we're doing something. i think the numbers are 9 the 30,000 people who have been killed so far. the visual of what is on tv, you don't see it. >> john: how many people? 90,000. >> 90,000, i'm sorry. but you don't see it. it's not the--you're seeing--you don't see the effects of them saying now they're using chemical weapons as well. so people are a little disconnected. all they know is i know a soldier who has been over in afghanistan, who has been in iraq, who has been there a number of times and we don't have the capacity to do that. >> i don't know any syrians. i'm sorry to say that, but that's also part of it. it's always you don't know--who are they?
>> john: we know the history of the nation. we know assad's father was a bit of a monster. and just because he has a pretty wife-- >> i think the reason we care is because of israel. >> john: i want to move down the street to iran. we've bid a fond farewell to president ahmadinejad. and the new president the moderate cleric, i guess it's encouraging because this guy will really have no power the people of iran, and again 60% of the people are under 65 overwhelmingly voted this guy in over the more conservative i candidates. this is a sign that we can see a glimmer of hope? >> it's a momentary glimmer of hope because thinks predecessor was also elected as a moderate. >> john: he was? >> he was and look how that
turned out. having said that, listen, i think there is a question as to whether or not he really does have the power to negotiate the nuclear strategy of the company that remains to be seen. if you're talking about the fact that there are a lot of young people who did get him elected this is actually--is it actually something that is connected to what is happening in the rest of the arab world? >> john: exactly. this guy's number one goal, from what he said, seems to be getting sanctions lifted. to me that implies full corporationcooperation with u.n. officials. >> looking at the program there are a lot of politics that allowed this to happen. they have an economy that is suffering. >> john: because of the sanctions. >> yes, because of the sanctions. and there was another in the race as well that they tried to
consolidate the votes because they didn't feel that they had enough votes. he was the only one left in. the other dropped out and so there were all of those that attribute to the larger conversation. i agree with you, i don't know how much power he will then have, and if he's just paying live service. >> john: tom s there a reason to be encouraged by this? >> no, the they run the country. the thought that i could be sitting over there as i'm sitting here. he has about as much power as i do. the amount of young people taking part is the hope five and ten years down the road. that would lead to a better place. but he has no ability. once he steps out of line they'll drag him back home and say good night. >> john: i think he's right. >> the one hope--the one hope,
going back to a bit of a rogue nation if what north korea is putting out in their interest in sitting down with the united states, is that signaling to anyone else who is threatening nuclear activity to do the same thing because sanctions are hurting there as well. we'll see if that actually works. otherwise, it may be lip service. >> why don't we send dennis rodman to iran. >> let's not do that. >> john: you shut that right down. >> let's not send him anywhere else. >> he could vote in iran. >> john: yes, i want to thank this brilliant panel for joining me. three of thigh favorite people, basil smikle, president of the brooklyn chapter of the naacp and l. joy williams, and republican strategist, you love it, tom doherty. up next, a muslim word that does not actually even exist.
>> john: okay, welcome back. some of our far right wing friends have been trying to teach us a new word. dhimmitude. if you don't know it you should. dhimmitude is the taxing of non-you muslims in exchange of tolerating their presence and their refusal to convert to islam. word from word, an e-mail trying to wake americans up to the evils of the affordable affordable obama care act. it turns out the word appears on page 107 of the affordable care
act, an exemption of an evil american hateing social welfare law that actually gift money to private healthcare companies. do you remember how mitt romney in massachusetts mandateed the purchase of healthcare insurance? apparently it's a form of gambling. it means that christians will have to pay a tax to subsidize healthcare to muslims and it's all right there there in that a cheney e-mail that cousin sent you, you know that e-mail well, polite fact consulted the dictionary of islam and found that dhimmitude
never exists and it never appeared in the healthcare law. fact check.org said no muslims tried to gain exemption from paying taxes and snoop dog said please. meadow hawk tweeted this is enough to impeach him. another, goggle the word, excerpts from my new book, why did the antichrist obama establish obamacare? for dhimmitude. now they've revealed that he's a bad muslim. it turns out they're right. barack obama is really is a bad bad muslim my american friends.
this man does not observe ramadan, he never made his pilgrimaging to mecca, and he has no problems with women's equality or eating pork and he argued against recognizing palestine as a state. and you may have heard he had osama bin laden killed, and he supports gay marriage. good god, president bush president obama is a very bad muslim: now you can break off into discussion groups. and dhimmitude is not a word. but dhimmyi heies means being nice to religious minorities ors right wingers call it, appeasement. that's our show, thank you for joining us. thank you, thomas drake. we'll see you tomorrow. good night, mom.
>> tonight jeb bush is in hot water for saying immigrants are more fertile. and jeb is the smart bush. plus how to create education better. those are her words not mine. and what happens when one woman decides to go an entire year without looking at herself in the mirror. we'll meet the author of "mirror mirror off the wall," next on "say anything." [♪ theme music ♪] >> h